There is a significant chance for both children and adults with Down syndrome to develop incontinence, but it doesn’t have to impact their quality of life. By recognizing and properly treating the incontinence symptoms as soon as possible, your loved one can properly manage their fecal or urinary incontinence by making simple changes to their daily lives.
If your child is transitioning out of diapers, you know that the toilet training process is long and challenging for both parents and kids. Toilet training a child with autism can also be surprising at times due to the unique obstacles they may face. Read this post to understand your child's needs while potty training.
Loss of bladder control can occur after a spinal cord injury if certain nerves are damaged, but there are ways to treat your incontinence symptoms.
1 in 3 US families can't afford diapers and pull-ups for their children, and more families raising children with disabilities struggle to afford incontinence products their kids require. Read how the Diaper Divide affects children with and without disabilities.
Learn about the different levels of autism and find out how to support your loved one with autism spectrum disorder (ASD).
Learn the difference between autism and Down syndrome and how incontinence is related to both conditions.
Maybe you've heard about PANDAS but don't know what it is, or maybe you haven't even heard of the condition. Read one family's story of living with PANDAS and find out what it is.
Cerebral palsy causes incontinence in many adults and children but there are ways you can help your loved one manage their incontinence symptoms.
Don't be discouraged when toilet training your child with ADHD. Use these expert tips to make you and your little one confident throughout the process!